Links to Common Core Standards Websites.doc by panniuniu

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									                               Links to Common Core Standards Websites

General Websites about the Common Core Standards

1. http://www.isbe.net/common_core/default.htm - Illinois State Board of Education’s home page
   with multiple links to information about the Common Core Standards

2. http://www.corestandards.org/ - Home page of the National Common Core Standards Initiative

3. http://www.commoncore.org/ - The Common Core Curriculum Mapping Project- lesson plans

4. http://www.lexile.com/ - Lexile.com’s information - Lexile Measures and the Common Core
   Standards

5. http://www.parcconline.org- Assessment information

Updates on the Development of the Science Standards

1. http://www7.nationalacademies.org/bose/Standards_Framework_Homepage.html -
   Conceptual Framework for the New Science Education Standards

2. http://www.achieve.org/next-generation-science-standards - Achieve’s information on the
   Next Generation Science Standards

Foundational Readings

1. http://www.all4ed.org/files/ReadingNext.pdf - Reading Next Report to the Carnegie Foundation

2. http://www.all4ed.org/files/WritingNext.pdf - Writing Next Report to the Carnegie Foundation

3. www.carnegie.org/literacy - Carnegie Report on Adolescent Literacy

4. http://www.rand.org/pubs/monograph_reports/MR1465.html - RAND Report on Reading
   Comprehension

Crosswalks amongst Different Standards

   1. http://www.act.org/commoncore/pdf/CommonCoreAlignment.pdf - Alignment of Common
      Core Standards with the ACT College and Career Readiness System

   2. http://livebinders.com/play/play_or_edit/52180- Links to each state and how they are implementing
      the Common Core, including resources.
    3. http://seconline.wceruw.org/secStandards.asp                     -
Survey of Enacted Curriculum – Comparing National Common Core State Standards (NCCSS or CCSS) to Illinois
Learning Standards - Guidelines for Use:
     Open the SEC link.
     In the drop down, select the subject area for the content comparison in which you are interested. (Remember,
       to date only language arts and mathematics standards have been developed for the NCCSS.)
     Click the submit button.
       1) On the Subject Area Content page, Locate the two sets of drop down boxes:
             On the left for Sample Selection, select CCSS Gr. 3 (or whichever grade you prefer). Leave Report By: box
                 set at All Data.
             On the right for Sample Selection, select IL Frameworks Gr. 3 (or whichever grade you prefer). Leave
                 Report By: box set at All Data. You may also compare NCCSS to IL Performance Descriptors, but this gets
                 more complicated as you try to make a grade level match.
       2) Click Update
       3) At the bottom of the page, you will note a listing of Student Expectations – similar to Bloom’s Taxonomy of
            behaviors in the Cognitive Domain. These behaviors are cross-referenced with the two sets of standards
            producing a yellow>orange shading at the point of intersection. The key to the shading is located in the
            upper left hand corner of the page. So, looking at 3rd Grade language arts, in the area of Fluency, in the CCSS
            there is an expectation for instructional coverage in I. Memorization/Recall, II. Perform Procedures/
            Explain, and III. Generate/Create/Demonstrate, while in the IL Assessment Frameworks there was no
            expectation for instructional coverage. As will be noted in all grade levels, there was little to no coverage in
            the IL Assessment Frameworks for Writing, Language Study, Speaking, and Listening while in the CCSS there
            is broad based coverage.
       4) To get an even more detailed view within the Content Area subset, simply click on the descriptor (Fluency
            as an example). This will provide the instructional subsets and a comparison between the two sets of
            standards. This is called a “Fine Grain Chart”.
       5) Comparisons for Illinois are not very favorable. There is a significant mismatch from what we have been
            expected to teach under the ILS and what we will be expected to teach under the NCCSS.

								
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